E H Gombrich; A BibliographyJ B Trapp

Price AUD$49.95 Price CAD$60.00 Price £25.00 Price T40.00 Price USD$40.00

This volume documents the remarkable range of E H Gombrich's achievements, from his first article published in 1930 to a book review, letters, a lecture and other pieces published as recently as April 2000. Following established bibliographical principles, it lists in chronological order the staggering range of his books, articles, reviews, prefaces and other published pieces, giving each item a unique reference number.

The documentation is as complete as the author and publisher can possibly make it, and includes countless reprints, new editions and translations. There are full indexes of titles, books reviewed and names. This bibliography will be an invaluable working tool for scholars, libraries and bibliophiles. Simultaneously it embodies a monumental tribute to one of the greatest scholars of the age, who died in 2001.

Throughout his career Gombrich was a prolific author. In addition to the world-famous Story of Art and Art and Illusion, he published a long succession of scholarly articles, many of which have been republished in his volumes of collected essays and translated into numerous languages. This complete listing of all these works and assorted smaller pieces provides a testament to the extraordinary spectrum of Gombrich's interests and his international standing as a scholar and popularizer of art and culture.


  • Format: Hardback
  • Size: 245 × 172 mm (9 5/8 × 6 3/4 in)
  • Pages: 128 pp
  • Illustrations: 0 illustrations
  • ISBN: 9780714839813

Professor J B Trapp is a distinguished authority on the Renaissance and the Classical tradition, and the author of Erasmus, Coletand More: The Early Tudor Humanists and their Books (1991). He succeeded Professor Gombrich as Director of the Warburg Institute and Professor of the History of the Classical Tradition at the University of London - posts that he held until his retirement in 1990.

"Gombrich has done more than any other human being to draw people towards an enlightened understanding of art... Wearing his immense learning lightly, tackling abstract ideas without losing his readers in jargon, he has attracted a devoted following."—The Sunday Times